SuperBugs – Improve Your Resistance to them with Cryosauna Cryotherapy

Woman Dies

 

This sounds like a futuristic science fiction headline. But, this actually happened to a Woman in Nevada, USA. The Center for Disease Control (CDC) reports the patient was infected with a carbapenem-resistant Enterobacteriaceae (CRE) that was resistant to all available antimicrobial drugs. “It was tested against everything that’s available in the United States and was not effective,” said Dr. Alexander Kallen, a medical officer in the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention’s division of health care quality promotion, while speaking with PBS.

According to the CDC, at least two million people become infected with antibiotic resistant bacteria each year, and at least 23,000 die as a direct result of these infections. The World Health Organization calls antibiotic resistance “one of the biggest threats to global health.” A grim report released last year suggests that if bacteria keep evolving at the current rate, by 2050, superbugs will kill 10 million people a year. While scientists are working to develop new antibiotics, the develpment takes time; so, experts encourage doctors and the public to focus on prevention efforts.

WHAT CAN YOU DO?

One of the most important ways to prevent antibiotic resistance is to take antibiotics only when they’re necessary and to bolster your immune system to enable it to fight off infections.

 

THE CRYOSAUNA

A recent scientific study proves that using the Cryosauna is an effective method of boosting your immune response to fight infections.  Cold therapy has been Cryosauna proven to enhance the immune system, primarily by increasing levels of immune system cells that help fight disease and infection.

Specifically, cold exposure – likely due to its ability to stimulate norepinephrine release – can induce leukocytosis and granulocytosis, an increase in natural killer cell count and activity, and a rise in circulating levels of interleukin-6, all of which can massively improve your immune system integrity.  The following journal investigations illustrate this and other modalities in which Cryosauna stimulation of the immune system can improve your resistance to infections.

Articles on How the Cryosauna Promotes Disease Resistance

Chosen non-enzymatic substances that participate in a protection against overproduction of free radicals

Pol Merkur Lekarski. 2008 Sep;25(147):269-72. Chosen non-enzymatic substances that participate in a protection against overproduction of free radicals. Gałecka E, Mrowicka M, Malinowska K, Gałecki P. Abstract Free radicals are substantial elements that take part in proper function of metabolic pathways of human cells and tissues in hydrophobic as well as in hydrophilic environment. Nevertheless

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Whole-body cryostimulation–potential beneficial treatment for improving antioxidant capacity in healthy men–significance of the number of sessions.

Lubkowska A1, Dołęgowska B, Szyguła Z. Abstract It is claimed that WBC (whole-body cryotherapy) enhances the resistance of the human body, also thanks to the beneficial effect on the antioxidant system. Accordingly, this research aimed to evaluate the effect of a series of whole-body cryostimulations on the level of non-enzymatic antioxidants and the activity of

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Activity of selected enzymes in erythrocytes and level of plasma antioxidants in response to single whole-body cryostimulation in humans.

Lubkowska A, Dolegowska B, Szygula Z, Klimek A. Abstract The influence of extremely low temperatures on the human body and physiological reactions is not fully understood. The aim of this research was to estimate the influence of a single exposure to cryogenic temperature (-130 degrees C), without subsequent kinesiotherapy, on the activity of the most

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Whole-body cryotherapy in patients with inflammatory rheumatic disease. A prospective study

[Article in German] Braun KP1, Brookman-Amissah S, Geissler K, Ast D, May M, Ernst H. Author information 1Praxis für Allgemeinmedizin (Inhaber: MR Dr. H.-P. Braun), Albert-Schweitzer-Strasse 11, 03050 Cottbus. kay-p.braun@web.de Abstract BACKGROUND: As yet, whole-body cryotherapy is especially used for the therapy of chronic inflammatory arthritis. An analgetic effect has been described in several studies.

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Studies on Whole-body Cryotherapy

WHOLE-BODY CRYOTHERAPY IN INFLAMMATORY AND NON-INFLAMMATORY RHEUMATIC DISEASES KARGUS, K.BLUM, T. TÄUBER, J. TEUBER, BAYREUTH   Since 1999, our clinic is equipped with a whole-body cryochamber which is used to combat rheumatic disorders. The cryochamber design is a two-chamber system consisting of an antechamber with a temperature of approx. -60°C and a main chamber with

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CRYOGENIC PHYSICAL THERAPY

Cryogenic physiotherapy— medical and generally therapeutic procedure based oil the short-term contact of the skin stuface with the gas cooled to the temperature of -IS0°C to -120° C. The duration of the contact is considerably important. Since the skin surface has to be cooled to the temperature low than 0° C (32° F) for at

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The SuperBugs

CRE

CRE
At least seven people were infected and two of them died after being exposed to an antibiotic-resistant superbug during specialized endoscopy procedures at Ronald Reagan UCLA Medical Center.
This bug, carbapenem-resistant Enterobacteriaceae, or CRE, is also known as the “nightmare” bacteria because of its resistance to antibiotics.
UCLA is just the latest to have an outbreak of infection and the cases further highlight the challenges hospitals face with the growing risk of drug-resistant superbugs.  Credit: AP Photo/Centers for Disease Control and Prevention

Clostridium difficile

This hard-to-treat bacteria, known as C. diff., can cause infectious diarrhea. It’s said to be a growing problem in hospitals, killing an estimated 14,000 people annually in the United States.  Credit: Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.

Necrotizing fasciitis

Also known as the flesh-eating bacteria, this condition is rare but still kills in the United States. A Michigan woman died of the infection in July 2012. Credit: PRNewsFoto/NNFF

Ebola
Ebola

This terrifying sickness causes victims to essentially bleed to death internally. The latest major outbreak of the virus, currently ravaging West Africa, has killed at least 8,235 people. Credit: Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.

HIV/AIDS

HIV/AIDS

Worldwide, an estimated 36 million people have died of AIDS since the epidemic emerged in the 1980s. The virus attacks the immune system, and while drugs have helped increase survival rates, there is no known cure.
Credit: Centers for Disease Control and Prevention

Legionella

Legionella

Legionnaire’s Disease, caused by the Legionella bacteria, festers in moist environments. It can be fatal in up to one-third of cases.
Credit: Centers for Disease Control and Prevention

Brucellosis

Brucellosis

Symptoms are similar to that of the flu. Rarely fatal, but when the disease causes complications, such as abscesses or infection of organs, surgery to remove the infected areas might be necessary. People can get the disease through contact with infected livestock or from eating unpasteurized dairy products. Credit: Pornchai Kittiwongsakul/AFP/Getty Images

Malaria

Malaria

Malaria, spread by infected mosquitoes, sickens more than 200 million people each year with high fevers, shaking chills, nausea and other severe flu-like symptoms. The World Health Organization says it killed 627,000 in 2012. Health officials are alarmed by the spread of a drug-resistant strain in Asia that could make the disease even harder to control.
Credit: Centers for Disease Control and Prevention

Salmonella

Salmonella

Raw chicken is most often associated with this type of food poisoning; in 2014, a California chicken producer issued a recall connected with a strain of salmonella that had been making hundreds of people sick for more than a year. Credit: Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.

Tuberculosis

Tubeculosis

It isn’t highly contagious, but it does cause frequent scares, and not just abroad; in 2013, there were more than 9,500 cases in the U.S. At a hospital in El Paso, Texas, last year, more than 700 patients and 40 employees were exposed to someone with the disease who worked at the hospital nursery.
Worldwide, TB kills at least 1 million people every year.
Credit: Centers for Disease Control and Prevention

Hand, foot and mouth disease

Hand Foot Mouth

This highly contagious bug mostly affects children. It’s spread through saliva, feces, and the fluid from blisters. There is no cure, but the body often fights off the virus on its own.
Credit: China Photos/Getty Images

E.Coli

E. Coli

This type of deadly food poisoning caused a big scare in the early 1990s when four children died after visiting a fast food restaurant. Since then, the bacterium has been linked to some packaged salads and other fresh foods. Credit: Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.

Staph infection

Staphlococcus

These infections are caused by a germ commonly found on the skin or nose; staph infections can be deadly and some strains no longer respond to common antibiotics. Credit: AP Photo/Pat Wellenbach.

Measles

Measles

Parents refusing to vaccinate their children contributed to a series of outbreaks that sickened hundreds of people in 2014 and 2015. Last year saw more measles cases in the U.S. than any year since 1994. It’s extremely contagious and can be fatal. Credit: Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.

Chagas disease

Chagas

Spread by the so-called “kissing bug,” this parasitic illness is rarely fatal, but it can cause debilitating heart problems and other complications. It’s been dubbed the “new AIDS of the Americas” because its spread through the northern hemisphere mimics the early spread of HIV. More than 300,000 infected people live in the U.S. Credit: AP Photo/University of Arizona, Charles Hedgcock.

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